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today the inmates are truly running this asylum, and no deal for you. media mogul rupert murdoch abandons his bid to control one of the world's largest tv networks. ahead, why one senator believes the phone hacking scandal will definitely hit murdoch's american empire. and terror strikes one of the world's financial centers. who is behind three large coordinated explosions that turned city streets into a scene of utter carnage? we're live with the very latest. we are just an hour away from today's latest round of debt talks with growing pessimism setting the stage for a long shot republican escape hatch. in a sign of just how fractured the gop has become, senate republican leader mitch mcconnell has proposed giving the president sweeping new powers to lift the debt limit absent of any congressional approval. administration officials and senate majority leader harry reid praised mr. mcconnell for showing a serious effort to avoid a default. >> he's spent a great deal of time working on this, senator mcconnell did. i commend him for his thoughtful and unique proposal. it's somethin
korngss, including rupert murdoch's news corp. i'll ask him about that scandal, america's economy, and revolution in the middle east. also tonight. >> time is of the essence. we are running out of time. >> if america's debt rating gets downgraded, every interest rate in america will go up. >> two senators, democrat and republican, who think they've found a way out of this country's $14 trillion debt crisis. and a man who has strong opinions on just about everything, from casey anthony to president obama, to harry potter and the space shuttle. what will he say tonight? i'll ask the opinionated new voice of "the new york times." this is "piers morgan tonight." >>> good morning. "time" magazine calls prince alwaleed bin talal the arabian warren buffett. when he talks, the business world listens. tonight prince alwaleed bin talal joins me from the four seasons in paris where he's on vacation, to share his unique perspective on america's debt, the middle east, and the news corp. scandal. your highness, thank you for joining me. let me start right from the top by asking you of your impr
's getting hotter. >> i'm ali velshi. looking to interview actor jude law who claims rupert murdoch's reporters hacked his cell phone in new york in 2003. if that's true, his media empire could be facing charges here in the united states on this "american morning." >>> and good morning to you. boy, the temperatures, top story again. >> wow. >> sizzling heat, and most of the country right now is dealing with triple digits or at least feeling like triple digits. >> as we've been saying, not just uncomfortable, dangerous and deadly. welcome. friday, july 22nd. let's get right to it. intensely hot against across a huge portion of the country. it started in the midwest, it's come heeft. washington, the high, 103 today but it's going to feel like 115 with the humidity. triple digit temperatures are expected across the mid-atlantic, up and down the east coast and into the ohio valley and as many as 2,000 related deaths now reported. >> utilities around the country are bracing, asking you to conserve energy as people crank the ac. in new york, the power company said that store owners who le
the suspension wires. the bridge is relatively new, just 12 years old. >>> rupert murdoch sends his regrets to the british parliament. he can't make it on tuesday. lawmakers want murdoch to testify about phone hacking and alleged police bribery by his london papers. parliament issues a summons but murdoch is not a british citizen. it's not clear that he can be forced to appear. >>> u.s. women's soccer team going to play for the world cup title this weekend. america beat 3-1. we'll talk live with abby wambach in just a bit. >>> the debt ceiling debate is dramatic enough and then there's the human drama playing out. the two sides go back to the table today after tensions escalated between president obama and house majority leader eric cantor. that happened during the talks yesterday. can for says that the president got agitated after he proposed a short-term agreement to raise the debt ceiling. that's something that the president doesn't want to do. the president said eric, don't call my bluff. african for pressed the issue, he says president obama shoved back from the table and said, i'll se
rupert murdoch's news corp. is the sun about to set on his empire? >>> is she after the white house? i'll talk to the man who wrote the book on sarah palin. he said if she decides to run, she'll win. >>> then pulling the plug on pakistan. we're holding back hundreds of millions of dollars in aid. will that make them a better ally or push them into the arms of our enemy? >>> joining me now from capitol hill to discuss the top story we've been talking about, is cnn congressional correspondent kate bolduan. have they had any breakthrough in the negotiations? they just talk, talk, talk. >> i often feel like i'm repeating myself. we have to tell you, there's no breakthroughs to report this evening. the meeting at the white house lasted about an hour and 45 minutes. i'm told from congressional sources that the focus was largely on the framework that had kind of been identified and come to pass in the biden talks. these are talks that were bipartisan talks that lasted for weeks and fell apart. republicans saying that there was an impasse having to do with taxes, in that package of savings, if
murdoch ordered the publication closed after allegations of hacking by police and reporters. the paper has been a bridge institution for longer than a century. the final issue, says "thank you and good-bye." i'm sure there are many people, including some employees sorry to see it go today. >> i think a lot of people are sad to see it go i actually have a copy of the final edition here, "thank you and good-bye" is headline. they have some incredible headlines that they covered. this is a paper that's over a century old and they've covered everything from all kinds of scandals. and amazingly for example, things from 100 years ago, from charles dickens' time. so people very sad to see an institution like this go. we've seen reaction from other tabloids. the "sunday post" rediscover a warm, entertaining newspaper, honesty, integrity and decency. clearly a lot of other papers here are trying to mark themselves as being different from "news of the world" not doing the same practices such as phone-hacking. that's a scandal that has shaken the nation and the very government, the prime minister him
, a feisty time guaranteed. prime minister's too cozy with the murdoch empire media. and was too quick to hire someone close to the tactics. now coleson is one of ten people arrested so far in this tabloid scandal. cameron said if he knew then what he knows now, he would not have hired coleson. >> it's not about hindsight, mr. speaker. it is about all the information and warnings that the prime minister ignored. he was warned. and he preferred to ignore the warnings. so that the country could have the leadership we need. why doesn't he do more than give a half apology and provide the full apology now for hiring mr. coleson and bringing him into the heart of downing street. >> what i would say to the gentleman is stop hunting feeble conspiracy theories and start rising to the level of events. >> the prime minister was quick to note murdoch and others had close relationships with and access to tony blair and gordon brown. and he took issues saying his leadership abilities were compromised. >> to many people how he has acted in the last few years. >> yes. because which government has set
place this weekend. the bbc is now also reporting that the trusted rupert murdoch exec will testify in front of a parliamentary committee examining the case. interesting, given a lot of members of parliament are suspected of being involved in this too. nbc news's stephanie gosk now breaks things down from london. >> reporter: london's top cop resigned under intense pressure after it emerged that scotland yard hired a former "news of the world" editor as a media consultant in 2009. the former editor, neil wallace, was arrested for his connections with the phone hacking scandal last week. in stepping down, stevenson denies any wrongdoing. >> i have heard suggestions that we must have suspected the alleged involvement of mr. wallace in phone hacking. let me say unequivocally that i did not and have no reason to do so. >> stephenson says he quit because he's become a distraction for scotland yard, which has been criticized for its handling of the phone hacking investigation. among the accusations, their failure to notify victims, including actor hugh grant, who is now suing the departme
in the explosive hacking scandal threatening rupert murdoch's media empire. earlier today, news corp suddenly called off its $12 billion bid to take over british sky broadcasting, the largest satellite broadcaster and hours before parliament was scheduled to vote against that deal. also today, prime minister david cameron said he would look into allegations that 9/11 victims were targeted in the scandal and here at home, new york senator jay rockefeller wants the fbi to look into whether the scandal has crossed the pond. rockefeller and others want to know if news corp's papers have broken u.s. laws and spied on people here in the states. nbc's stephanie gosk joins us now from london. there was pressure for news corp to pull out of this deal, and they caved into the pressure here. >> reporter: british politicians are much like american politicians, don't agree on much, but came together over this issue. they felt that murdoch needed to back off of this deal, a multi-billion deal to acquire bskyb, the largest merger or acquisition for news corporation in its history. they came together. they w
and the seat is waiting. hours from now, rupert murdoch and his inner circle are set to face tough questions about the media empire's hacking scandal. >> order! >> find out what to expect. plus, casey anthony vanishes after walking free. >> caylee! caylee! >> but is it truly possible for anyone to just disappear? sunny hostin is on the case. and the president picked her to create an agency designeded to protect consumers. but when it opens for business, elizabeth warren won't be in charge. in fact, she won't even be involved. joe johns has the "political pop." >>> and welcome back. hour two, house republicans set to vote tomorrow on a plan to balance the federal budget. look, a lot of folks are saying it's political theatre, wasting valuable time as the clock continues to tick, tick, tick, toward a potential government default. we think hey, let's take a look at what's being proposed here. to help me do that, mark zandy, h he's a chief economist for moody's. we hear a lot of times about the stellar aaa rating. we are awaiting, as i mentioned the fine print on this republican legislation. but
responsible must pay a penalty. >> reporter: one person murdoch says is not responsible, roberta brookdz. murdoch chose to save her rather than one of britain's oldest p newspapers, some say. at age 80, murdoch's reputation has been shaken. >> the reports that this is the end of murdoch or the death of murdoch in a business sense are are probably overstated, but it does give one pause to see a scandal of this proportion really spiral out of control. >> reporter: hacking the phones of celebrities and politicians was one thing, but harvesting the grieving voice mails of ordinary people dealing with tragedy triggered an explosion of revulsion that could not be contained. >> that was nbc's mike taibbi reporting. police also say the paper's editor in chief andy coal son has been arrested. he's also the former communications chief for david cameron who has announced a public inquirely and called for new regulation of the press. >>> up next, michele bachmann admits she doesn't know much about lady gaga, but you might be surprised which gop candidate does. we'll be right back. ka. >>> i have a q
'll bring it to you live. after 168 years, newscorp ceo rupert murdoch has decided to shut down the best selling newspaper because of a scandal. skye news reporter joins us from london with the very latest. >> well, here at the former headquarters of the news of the world, there is very little activity but as you say, after 168 years, the news of the world is no more. but earlier today, about 12:00 u.k. time, rupert murdoch arrived at the headquarters. he was in the front passenger seat of a red range rover. he was holding up and reading what appears to be the latest, the final edition of the news of the world newspaper. he was here relatively briefly and then left shortly after. really, he is here in the u.k. for two main reasons. the first is to take control of the handling of this phone hacking situation. that has really put a cloud over the news of the world newspaper at news international and also has been for -- i think really that is crucial for rupert murdoch and the reason that he is in the u.k. today, the amount of money, revenue that newscorp could bring in did go through, wh
issued summons to rupert murdoch, his son james and former "news of the world" editor rebecca brooks. >>> and officials invist no warning in mumbai's attack. today the government investigates who is responsible. we have the latest. >> reporter: in a bomb that went nauf this neighborhood right next to a playground where the kids had just gone home. now the question is, who did this and why? there are some similarities, attacks by a home-grown terror group. no one claimed responsibility. at this point, nothing is being ruled out. the blast seemed to have been coordinated to kill and maim as many innocent people at poll. during rush hour, the place is full of workers, carnage in the streets, survivors trying to save the wounded. the first just before 7:00 p.m. in a popular jewelry area. then another wealthy business district. >> translator: everyone was -- a lot of confusion and people were scared. >> reporter: after ten minutes, a third bomb in a nearby busy neighborhood. ieds placed on a motor bike and a bus stop. >> a plotted attack by terrorists. >> reporter: in this part of india,
of the newsstands were sold out of the paper. the question is, right now, what's going to happen to rupert murdoch? he made an appearance at news international, the parent company of news of the world. briefly cameras caught him driving in with his suv there, but the question is, is this going 20 have is a trickle it down effect on his other media companies, and the big thing i want to point out here is that, you know, the main point of contention, it's one thing if you go after celebrity, political figure, public persona, but the thing is -- if you're going after your viewers, your readers, that's a whole other ball game. you know? that's what was the tipping point for a lot of this. >> the prime minister is really upset about its operations. we'll see. because i was told by someone who has legal knowledge that this is going to be a huge deal playing out. >> absolutely. not over yet. >> moving on talking about another story. a cruise ship in russia, sinks. one person dead. 88 missing? and 88 missing or 84 dead? how many are dead here? >> this is the thing. you have this double-decker cruise ship.
that brought the paper down after 168 years. chairman and ceo of newscorp, rupert murdoch sign arriving at the offices of the u.k., with paper in hand. the u.k. newspaper division of newscorp and the kch which owns fox news, thank you and goodbye on the cover. was the 8,674th edition. the train goes off the rails in india. a huge story there. in spain shall the injuries are filing up on this day four of the running of the bulls. as we go around the world in 80 seconds. india, an express train derailed, killing at least 31 people and injuring more than 100 others. rescue workers dragging victims from the wreckage. officials say caused the crash, yet it be determined. colombia, a series of attacks by the revolutionary armed forces of colombia and also known as bars, killing one police officer and injuring 11 others and hitting two southeastern cities with bombs and opening fire on one small town. president santos saying the attacks, quote, show the cruelty and desperation. china, rescue crews saving two workers from a collapsed coal mine in a southern region. the workers brought to the su
Search Results 0 to 20 of about 21 (some duplicates have been removed)

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